Posted By: Ryan Rempp The video game emulator community argues that it is okay to download a video game if it is not in production and no longer in the primary market. Does that argument hold water, legally speaking?
Posted by: Michael Avila April 20, 2015 As access to the Internet has grown to include almost half of the world’s population in its user base, the chances of websites and the companies owning them running awry of laws not inside that of its home country have grown much larger and more concerning. Google has […]
Posted by Collin Gaines April 20, 2015 In 2007, Google rolled out the “archive and next” shortcut in Gmail “to help improve the speed and convenience of managing email.” Merriam-Webster definition of archive is “to collect and store materials (such as recordings, documents, or computer files) so that they can be found and used […]
Posted by Angelica J. Simpson April 17, 2015 Over the past few years there has been headlines making their way claiming the governments gross overreach in surveillance. Stories that the FBI can hack into your computer, or that NSA is gathering everyone’s phone records, down to tracking capabilities through GOOGLE Maps apps and technology. […]
Posted by: Kyle Sol Johnson April 20, 2015 Increasingly videogames are released alongside downloadable content (DLC) the adds some aspect or function to the underlying game. These may be packs of maps, new zones, new weapons and armors, or even entirely new missions. Often it is a combination of the above. Traditionally, DLC is offered […]
Posted by: Angelica J. Simpson April 17, 2015 With the onset of Internet and streaming radio programs emerging on the scene, stakeholders in the entertainment industry have demanded change to longstanding Copyright laws of the United States. As the digital age changes faster than the laws that regulate the way we access music, those […]
The California Revenge Porn Law is a Step in the Right Direction Toward a Means of Internet Regulation, but How Well Can it be Enforced in that Realm?
Posted By: Paul Isso Today the most common ways of distributing photos are by posting them online or sharing them through text messages. With the number of social networking sites and innumerable number of users today, it makes you wonder how state and federal governments can feasibly regulate content that is posted to the Internet. […]